We do not have editorial authority over the message.
I want my appearance, demeanor, and conduct to show I am on kingdom business.
Do not forget that you are not a CEO of a corporation. You are the pastor of a congregation.
We asked H.B. Charles: "What are some common rookie preaching mistakes?"
H.B. Charles, Jr. leads session four at the For The Church Conference on the Truth and Preaching.
H.B. Charles, Jr.'s message on "The Minister's Prayer" delivered at the 2017 For The Church National Conference.
This is the remedy for discouragement in ministry. Looking beyond the rubble and remembering the Lord who is great and awesome!
Unending sunshine creates shallow pulpits.
This is the believer’s confidence in the Lord. God alone is my help and my hope.
What's the one thing the church needs to get right in the 21st century?
We are not exactly sure all that David had in might with his “olive tree” simile.
Let the church say, “Huh?”
The power to answer prayer belongs to God alone. And the glory for answered prayer belongs to God alone.
If I need to forgive myself, it suggests that I am the God that I have offended and need to appease.
We ask H.B. Charles, "What are the pastor’s most important weekly tasks?"
We asked H.B. Charles, Jr. what his sermon preparation looks like.
H.B. Charles, Jr. answers the question: "If you could give some advice to your younger self, what would it be?"
God does not answer prayers that are motivated by selfish ambition, misplaced priorities, or worldly passions.
Pastors, personal holiness, spiritual growth, and ministerial faithfulness are rooted in what you're able to remember and in what you need to forget.
This divine charge should make you nervous to speak the word faithfully, clearly, and unapologetically.
Job's story is one of trusting God’s heart, even when he could not trace God’s hand.
Little did I know that brief conversation would be the last time I get to talk to my father in this life.
These lessons have taught me to not put a price-tag on my ministry.
I am tempted to erect a false dichotomy, where I recognize that the pulpit at my church is the Lord’s, but the “pulpit” on my smartphone is mine to use at my discretion.